With the imminent release of the Nunes memo, the chairman's counterparts on the House and Senate Intelligence Committees face a thorny question: What should responsible intelligence committee leadership do when one of its own goes rogue—and goes rogue with the backing of a president whose concern for the matter is deeply self-interested?
Latest in Intelligence Oversight
What allowed the release of House Intelligence Committee Chairman Devin Nunes's classified memo on alleged surveillance abuses? The answer is in the Standing Rules of the House of Representatives.
The Department of Justice on Jan. 24 sent the following letter to Rep. Devin Nunes, the chairman of the House intelligence committee, regarding the memo on alleged intelligence abuses that he plans to release.
Procedures for handling concerns about government surveillance abuses exist for good reason. Neither Devin Nunes nor President Trump appear to be following them.
Everything you need to know from the U.K. Parliament’s Intelligence and Security Committee annual report.
The U.K. has been beefing up its traditional methods of intelligence oversight. In response to the London and Manchester attacks of 2017, it has also devised a new one: the independent assessment of internal reviews.
The following is an independent assessment by British barrister David Anderson of nine internal reviews of British intelligence in connection with four terrorist attacks in the spring and summer of 2017.//-->
Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein is testifying Wednesday morning at 10 a.m before the House Judiciary Committee.
FBI Director Christopher Wray is testifying this morning before the House Judiciary Committee.
On September 14, Glenn Gerstell talked about Section 702 Oversight at the University of Texas School of Law.